Virginia-based startup Notarize announced the launch today of its new online notary service of the same name to provide 24-hour notary services across all 50 states. It almost makes you wonder why someone didn't think of this sooner.
A new study conducted by ALM Media and underwritten by document capture software vendor Omtool reveals the complicated relationship law firms have with digitized records.
By the time Los Angeles City Councilmember Tom LaBonge left office last June, he had amassed over 100 boxes of documents and files during his 14-year term. Where are they now?
Hot on the heels of last week's Dropbox app for Windows 10 launch, Dropbox is back with the release of new collaboration features that once again ratchet up its integration with Microsoft Office.
Does it make sense to truly become an entirely paperless office? It does have obvious advantages, such as the potential for reducing costs from both a monetary and human capital perspective. However, unilaterally going paperless can also alienate some customers, and legislative authorities may not even allow it.
Google rolled out an update to Google Apps this week that gives admins greater control over file-sharing in Google Drive. It's called Access Checker and it offers an additional layer of protection to keep employees from sharing sensitive documents without explicit permission.
There's some good news today for Dropbox customers who use Microsoft products. The new Dropbox Windows 10 app will be available for the tablet in the next few days and Dropbox said the Windows 10 Mobile app is coming "soon."
Technologist Clay A. Johnson said the Paperwork Reduction Act is a "terrible law" that impedes the government's ability to connect with American citizens.
Treasure Coast Newspapers, or TCN, recently completed a six-month investigation into how the city of Port St. Lucie, Fla., handles public records requests. It discovered that, "The local government is more opaque than transparent," and that it can take months to receive something as simple as a single report from Animal Control Services.
For years, prosecutors have been looking for links that Pacific Gas and Electric Company's sub-standard record keeping processes caused the deadly California gas line explosion in 2010. The blast killed eight people and leveled 38 homes.